Pour Sdi Yassine: important
(A la demande du Président du CSIS, John Hamre (voir bio, on parle beaucoup de lui comme le futur successeur de Gate au Pentagone). ll souhaite entamer une visite de 3 jours au Maroc (du 27 au 31 mars) , il sera accompagné de Haim Malka et John alterman. Pendant cette visite, il aimerait recontrer des membres du gouvernement, partis politique, société civile, des responsables des forces armées royale. L’objectif étant de faire une note analytique sur la situation dans la région, aux responsables de l’administration US (White House, Defense department et NSC).
John Hamre est un ami et un allié stratégique pour notre pays et pourra apporter beaucoup au developpement des relations entre le Maroc et les USA sur différents dossiers particulièrement sur le dossier du Sahara à l’instar des changements qui s’opérent dans la région . Je prendrai en charge son voyage avec un acceuil chaleureux et Top VIP.
—– Message transféré —-
De : Haim Malka <email@example.com>
À : « firstname.lastname@example.org » <email@example.com>
Envoyé le : Mer 2 mars 2011, 2h 40min 35s
Objet : Morocco trip</firstname.lastname@example.org></email@example.com>
It was good seeing you last night and I appreciate you inviting me to the dinner. I spoke to Dr. Hamre today about the trip and conveyed your concerns about the situation in Morocco. He is also very concerned and keen on learning more during our upcoming visit.
In terms of the dates I’ve confirmed the following with Dr. Hamre: Arrive in Morocco on March 27 and depart on March 31. I’m still working out his flight and time preferences, and can send you that information in the next couple of days.
When you are available later in the week we should discuss more details about the trip.
We look forward to seeing you later in the month.
PIECE JOINTE: DOCUMENT SUR CSIS:
The Senate appointed Hamre (2001) to the Commission on the Future of the United States Aerospace Industry.
Haim Malka is deputy director and senior fellow in the Middle East Program at CSIS. His principal areas of research include violent nonstate actors, the Arab-Israeli conflict, North Africa, and political Islam. Before joining CSIS in 2005, he was a research analyst at the Saban Center for Middle East Policy at the Brookings Institution, where he concentrated on Israeli-Palestinian issues and coordinated numerous track-two projects with senior Israeli, Palestinian, and U.S. representatives. Malka spent six years living in Jerusalem, where he worked as a television news producer. He holds a BA from the University of Washington in Seattle and an MA from Columbia University’s School of International and Public Affairs. He is a frequent commentator in print, on radio, and on television, and he is the coauthor, with Jon Alterman, of Arab Reform and Foreign Aid:
Jon B. Alterman is director and senior fellow of the Middle East Program at CSIS. Prior to joining CSIS, he served as a member of the Policy Planning Staff at the U.S. Department of State and as a special assistant to the assistant secretary of state for Near Eastern affairs. He is a member of the Chief of Naval Operations Executive Panel and served as an expert adviser to the Iraq Study Group (also known as the Baker-Hamilton Commission). In addition to his policy work, he teaches Middle Eastern studies at the Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies and the George Washington University. Before entering government, he was a scholar at the U.S. Institute of Peace and at the Washington Institute for Near East Policy. From 1993 to 1997, Alterman was an award-winning teacher at Harvard University, where he received his Ph.D. in history. He also worked as a legislative aide to Senator Daniel P. Moynihan (D-NY), responsible for foreign policy and defense.
Alterman has lectured in more than 25 countries on subjects related to the Middle East and U.S. policy toward the region. He is the author or coauthor of four books on the Middle East and the editor of two more. In addition to his academic work, he is sought out as a consultant to business and government and is a frequent commentator in print, on radio, and on television. His opinion pieces have appeared in the Washington Post, Los Angeles Times, Wall Street Journal, Financial Times, Asharq al-Awsat, and other major publications. He is on the Board of Advisory Editors of the Middle East Journal, is a member of the Editorial Advisory Board of Arab Media and Society, and is a former international affairs fellow at the Council on Foreign Relations, where he is now a life member. He received his A.B. from Princeton University’s Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs.